Football comment: Two wins in just a matter of hours for both Chris Coleman's senior team and Geraint Williams's under-21s last Wednesday have unified Welsh football fans in a rare mood of optimism.
Yes, we needed a fine goalkeeping display from Boaz Myhill to keep out the likes of Aston Villa's Andreas Weimann and ensure that strikes from Gareth Bale and Sam Vokes weren't in vain.
But those details are quickly forgotten and both teams head into tough games away to Scotland and at home to Moldova with newfound confidence.
And dare I say it, the lot that throw the egg-shaped ball around even won. Away! In France! It has been a good week for Welsh sport.
So this may not be the best moment to revisit one of the most divisive episodes of Welsh football history - Team GB and the 2012 Olympics.
From the moment Bale appeared in a national football magazine draped in a union flag football shirt, Welsh fans were at each other's necks in a furious debate over football, identity and footballing identity.
But six months on the Welsh public have a chance to revisit thanks to writers and actors David Woods and Jon Haynes.
Otherwise known as two-man theatre company Ridiculusmus, the duo set their satire Total Football in the run-up to Team GB's bid for football gold and it tackles those thorny issues.
Speaking to the Morning Star from Melbourne, Australia, Woods's analysis of the issue reflects the level of research he has clearly put into Total Football, which he and Haynes will perform at Wales's flagship Millennium Centre on March 16.
Woods's view is that it was "problematic but great" that Craig Bellamy, Neil Taylor, Aaron Ramsey, Joe Allen and Ryan Giggs ran out for Team GB with the cream of England's young football talent.
This position will not endear him to many of the Welsh fans who follow the team across Europe.
But like it or not, Team GB happened and this episode warrants some reflection. Mostly on how the FAW and supporters can prevent another incarnation of the team in future.
And even if we can't agree on identity, Welsh football fans will certainly revel in Woods's devastating attacks on the "bureaucratic busybodies" who run the game from Fifa's plush Switzerland headquarters.
The Fishguard-raised actor lambasts Blatter and his cronies as "dodgy" men, "always looking to get extra slots in the World Cup to give to some emerging nation that's got a warlord who can hand them several million dollars in return."
Now that is a view we can all get behind!
While we're on the subject of artists and their allegiances, it turns out one of Wales's greatest writing talents is playing a leading role in the England writers' football team.
In fact, Swansea-raised Joe Dunthorne, who penned the hit novel turned movie Submarine, produced a whole Radio 4 documentary about the team which aired last week but is still available on BBC iPlayer.
On his website, Dunthorne apolitically explains: "There is no Welsh writers' football team."
To which I say - put down your quill and ink and bloody start one! If you'll take journalists, I'll play in goal.
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